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  1. Connectionism, Generalization, and Propositional Attitudes: A Catalogue of Challenging Issues.John A. Barnden - 1992 - In J. Dinsmore (ed.), The Symbolic and Connectionist Paradigms: Closing the Gap. Lawrence Erlbaum. pp. 149--178.
     
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  2.  53
    Consciousness and Common Sense: Metaphors of Mind.John A. Barnden - 1997 - In Sean O. Nuallain, Paul Mc Kevitt & Eoghan Mac Aogain (eds.), Two Sciences of Mind. John Benjamins. pp. 311-340.
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  3.  6
    Metaphor and Metonymy: Making Their Connections More Slippery.John A. Barnden - 2010 - Cognitive Linguistics 21 (1):1-34.
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  4.  43
    Semantic Networks: Visualizations of Knowledge.Roger T. Hartley & John A. Barnden - 1997 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 1 (5):169-175.
  5.  5
    Imputations and Explications: Representational Problems in Treatments of Prepositional Attitudes.John A. Barnden - 1986 - Cognitive Science 10 (3):319-364.
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  6.  29
    Uncertain Reasoning About Agents' Beliefs and Reasoning.John A. Barnden - 2001 - Artificial Intelligence and Law 9 (2-3):115-152.
    Reasoning about mental states and processes is important in varioussubareas of the legal domain. A trial lawyer might need to reason andthe beliefs, reasoning and other mental states and processes of membersof a jury; a police officer might need to reason about the conjecturedbeliefs and reasoning of perpetrators; a judge may need to consider adefendant's mental states and processes for the purposes of sentencing;and so on. Further, the mental states in question may themselves beabout the mental states and processes of (...)
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  7.  22
    Simulative Reasoning, Common-Sense Psychology and Artificial Intelligence.John A. Barnden - 1995 - In Martin Davies & Tony Stone (eds.), Mental Simulation: Evaluations and Applications. Blackwell. pp. 247--273.
  8.  35
    Quantification Without Variables in Connectionism.John A. Barnden & Kankanahalli Srinivas - 1996 - Minds and Machines 6 (2):173-201.
    Connectionist attention to variables has been too restricted in two ways. First, it has not exploited certain ways of doing without variables in the symbolic arena. One variable-avoidance method, that of logical combinators, is particularly well established there. Secondly, the attention has been largely restricted to variables in long-term rules embodied in connection weight patterns. However, short-lived bodies of information, such as sentence interpretations or inference products, may involve quantification. Therefore short-lived activation patterns may need to achieve the effect of (...)
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  9.  13
    Uncertainty and Conflict Handling in the ATT-Meta Context-Based System for Metaphorical Reasoning.John A. Barnden - 2001 - In P. Bouquet V. Akman (ed.), Modeling and Using Context. Springer. pp. 15--29.
  10.  14
    Unconscious Gaps in Jackendoff 's "How Language Helps Us Think"?John A. Barnden - 1996 - Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 4 (1):65-80.
    Jackendoff comes to some appealing overall conclusions, but several of his assumptions and arguments are questionable. The present commentary points out the following problems: oversimplifications in the translation-based argument for the independence of language and thought; a lack of consideration of the possibility of unconscious use of internalized natural languages; insufficient consideration of possible characteristics of languages of thought ; neglect of the possibility of thinking in example-oriented and metaphorical ways; unfair bias in contrasting visual to linguistic imagery; neglect of (...)
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  11.  13
    Time Phases, Pointers, Rules and Embedding.John A. Barnden - 1993 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (3):451.
  12.  5
    Chaos, Symbols, and Connectionism.John A. Barnden - 1987 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (2):174.
  13.  6
    The Centrality of Instantiations.John A. Barnden - 1987 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10 (3):437.
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  14.  3
    Connectionist Value Units: Some Concerns.John A. Barnden - 1986 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (1):92.
  15.  8
    Deceived by Metaphor.John A. Barnden - 1997 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):105-106.
    The views of self-deception that Mele attacks are thoroughly metaphorical, and should never have purported to imply the existence of real internal acts of deception. Research on self-deception, including Mele's appealing account, could be enriched and constrained by a broader investigation of the prevalent use of metaphor in thinking and talking about the mind.
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